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Cannelton, Perry County, Indiana a town of 3,000 pop., on Ohio River, 70 miles above Evansville. Coal is found here in large quantities. Engaged in cotton and other manufactures.
Mount Vernon, Posey County, Indiana a town of 4,500 pop., on Ohio River, 12 miles above the mouth of Wabash River and about 23 miles below Evansville. A place of considerable trade.
Evansville, Vanderburgh County, Indiana a city of 30,000 pop., on Ohio River, 200 miles below Louisville, and at the terminus of the Evansville & Crawfordsville Railroad. The Wabash & Erie Canal terminates here, which, with the river commerce, makes it one of the most important commercial cities in the State. Considerable manufacturing is done here, and large quantities of of grain and pork are shipped to other markets.
35. Estes, L. G., X., 209. Estrella,, U. S. S.: II., 330; VI., 318. Etowah bridge, Ga., III., 111. Etowah River, Ga., III., 17, 112, 118. Eulogy of Sumner, L. Q. C. Lamar, IX., 301. Eustice, H., L., X., 209. Eustis, H. L., X., 213. Evacuation of Johnsonville, Tenn., IV., 163 seq. Evans, C. A., X., 263. Evans, G. S., X., 195. Evans, N. G.: I., 154 seq., 155, 157, 366; II., 59, 328; X., 285. Evans, R. D., VI., 259. Evansville, Ind.: U. S. marine hospital at, VII., 233. Eve, P. F., VII., 351. Evening, post, of New York, N. Y., IX., 344, 346. Ewell, R. S.: I., 132, 308, 310, 311; II., 22, 27, 28, 34, 47, 65, 231, 240, 243, 248, 254, 257, 320, 322, 336, 340; III., 38, 40, 43, 44, 54, 56, 59, 62, 181, 318, 344, 346; IV., 91, 234; V., 64; VIII., 126, 128, 246; attack of May 19, 1864, IX., 77, 213; X., 245, 248. Ewing, Ellen B. X., 80. Ewing, H., X., 235. Ewing, T., Jr. X., 207.
States Christian Commission: amount of money raised by, VII., 17; meaning of organization, VII., 17; work of, VII., 322 seq.; office of, VII., 322, 323; headquarters of the, in the field, 1864, VII., 337; distribution of supplies at White House, Va., VII., 342, 343, 344. United States Coast Survey: V., 251. United States General Hospital, Jeffersonville, Ind. , VII, 214. United States Marine Corps: officers and privates of, VI., 68, 69. United States Marine Hospital, Evansville, Ind. : VII, 233. United States Medical Department: type of hospital recommended by, VII, 214; Army of the Cumberland, medical directors of, VII., 216, 218 seq.; personnel of, before the war, VII., 220; reduction in numbers of, at outbreak of war, VII., 220, 222, 236, 346 seq.; medical inspectors, VII., 346. United States Military Academy: Class of 1860, VIII., 185. United States Military Railway Construction Corps: bureau of military railways, Il, 125; V., 12, 275, 277, 279
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—Kentucky (search)
ght, and which seems destined at all times to play a decisive part in the campaigns of which Arkansas is the theatre. Amid the vast plains by which they are surrounded almost on every side, these hills form a rocky mass, the more easily defended because the communications are always open, owing to the mail route which runs along their base. They extend from north to south for a distance of nearly one hundred and twenty kilometres in length, from Cassville, in Missouri, to the vicinity of Evansville, a village situated thirty-five kilometres from Van Buren and the left bank of the Arkansas; at this point they turn westward, and under the name of Boston Mountains, which has already been met with in our narrative, slope down to the plain in the Creek Indian territory on the borders of the Neosho River. There are three principal passes in the Ozark Mountains, leading from the plains of White River on the east to the Neosho basin at the west. The first, beginning at the north, is that o
nce Company of Baltimore, has absconded with $30,000 of the company's money. His character heretofore was "irreproachable." Twenty pickpockets, who had stolen, in the aggregate, two thousand five hundred dollars, were arrested in Buffalo, New York, during Lincoln's visit there. Wm. M. Browne, Esq., formerly of the Washington Constitution, has become associated in the publication of the Jackson Mississippian. Clarence G. Keats, nephew of John Keats, the English poet, died in Evansville, Indians, recently, of consumption, in his thirtieth year. The next House of Representatives in Congress will be reduced in number 33 members, by the States which have seceded. The battalion of Baltimore City Guards has tendered an escort to President Buchanan, on his route from Washington to Wheatland. Major A. H. Bowman, of the corps of engineers, has been appointed superintendent of the West Point Military Academy. Mrs F. A. Tradewell was burned to death in Columbia,
The Daily Dispatch: April 2, 1861., [Electronic resource], Removals and appointments of postmasters. (search)
Removals and appointments of postmasters. --The following removals and appointments of postmasters are announced: Frederick county, Md., Mrs. Cordelia Davis, vice I. H. Spolin, removed. Berkeley Springs, Morgan county, Va., S. S. Buzzard, vice A. Park, removed. Evansville, Preston county, Va., G. H. Kidd, vice H. B. Hanshaw, resigned. Long Glades, Augusta county, Va., A. K. Clinedinst, vice J. A. Clinedinst, resigned. Mt. Zion, Campbell county, Va., G. W. Clement, vice L. Page, resigned. Forrest Depot, Bedford county, Va., R. B. Kasey, vice S. W. Waldrop, resigned. Triadelphia, Ohio county, Va., John Ferrill, vice V. Garrison, removed. Hampton, Elizabeth City co., Va., Marion Colbert, vice G. O. Cary, removed.
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